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Allocation of a complex, sequential operant on multiple and concurrent schedules of reinforcement. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 45, 321-335.
Response stereotypy without automaticity: Not quite involuntary attention in the pigeon. Learning and Motivation, 17, 347-365.
Behaviorism, intentionality, and sociohistorical structure. Behaviorism, 14, 193-210. (With H. Lacey).
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Why not a tax system for taxes only? Philadelphia Inquirer, August 28, 1986, p.23A.
The explanatory power of radical behaviorism. In S. Modgil & C. Modgil (Eds.), B. F. Skinner: Consensus and Controversy (pp.165-176). London: Falmer Press. (With H. Lacey).
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What applied studies of human operant conditioning tell us about humans and about conditioning. In G. Davie (Ed.), Conditioning in Humans (pp.27-42). New York: Wiley. (With H. Lacey).
Capitalism and democracy. Tikkun, 2, 66-71.
The experimental synthesis of behavior: Reinforcement, behavioral stereotypy, and problem solving. In G.H. Bower (Ed.), The Psychology of Learning and Motivation (Vol. 22) (pp.93-138).. New York: Academic Press.
Some disutilities of utility. Journal of Thought, 23, 132-147.
For better politicians, lower their salaries. Philadelphia Inquirer, December 24, 1988. p. 9a.
Psychology of Learning and Behavior (3rd Ed). New York: W.W. Norton.
The creation and destruction of value. American Psychologist, 45, 7-15.
King Midas in America: Science, morality, and modern life. In C. Walton (Ed.), Enriching Business Ethics (pp.187-212). New York: Plenum.
Psychology of Learning and Memory. New York: W.W. Norton. (With D. Reisberg).
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Empathy, altruism and civic responsibility: The importance of multicultural education. In B. Schwartz (Ed.), Educating for Civic Responsibility in a Multicultural World. The Swarthmore Papers, 1, 61-70. Swarthmore, Pennsylvania: Swarthmore College.
Why altruism is impossible...and ubiquitous. Social Service Review, 67, 314-343.
The Costs of Living: How Market Freedom Erodes the Best Things in Life. New York: Norton.
The meaning of health and the health of meaning. Tikkun, 9 (No. 6), 19-22,88.
On morals and markets. Criminal Justice Ethics, 13, 61-69.
The Psychology of Learning and Behavior (4th Edition). New York: W.W. Norton (With S. Robbins).
Forming a new congregation: The uneasy tension between freedom and community. The Reconstructionist, 60, Spring, 48-56.
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Tolerance: Should we approve of it, put up with it, or tolerate it? Academe, 82 (3), 24-28.
The formation and transformation of values. W. O'Donohue & R.F. Kitchener (Eds.) The Philosophy of Psychology (pp.321-340). London: Sage. (With H. Lacey).
Psychology, "idea technology," and ideology. Psychological Science, 8, 21-27.
Jobs, careers, and callings: People's relations to their work. Journal of Research in Personality, 31, 21-33. (With A. Wrzesniewski, C. McCauley, & P. Rozin.)
Is "good enough" good enough for Swarthmore? Swarthmore College Alumni Bulletin, September, pp.16-17.
Domain specificity of fairness judgments in economic transactions. Journal of Economic Psychology, 18, 579-604. (With D. Seligman).
Censure, but please no fine. The Swarthmorean, January 22, p.5.
Capitalism, the market, the "underclass," and the future. Society, 37, 33-42.
Self-determination: The tyranny of freedom. American Psychologist, 55, 79-88.
From helplessness to hope: The seminal career of Martin Seligman. In J. Gillham (Ed.). The Science of Optimism and Hope (pp. 11-37). Radnor, PA: Templeton Foundation Press. (with Steven F. Maier and Christopher Peterson.)
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The Costs of Living: How Market Freedom Erodes the Best Things in Life. Philadelphia: Xlibris. [Republication of 1994 book].
Who gets the gift of admission to a selective college? The Swarthmorean, February 2 2001, p. 5.
Freedom and tyranny: Descriptions and prescriptions. American Psychologist, 56, 80-81.
Psychology of Learning and Behavior (5th Edition). (With Edward Wasserman and Steven Robbins)
Maximizing versus satisficing: Happiness is a matter of choice. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 83 (5), 11781197.
Choice overload burdens daily life. USA Today, January 5, 2004, 13A.
The tyranny of choice. Chronicle of Higher Education, January 23, 2004, B6-B8.
A nation of second guesses. New York Times, January 22, 2004, A27.
The tyranny of choice. Scientific American, April, 2004, 71-75.
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Competing for welfare: The idea that choice will enhance the NHS is a myth. The Guardian, June 23.
Doing better but feeling worse: The paradox of choice. In P. A. Linley, & S. Joseph (Eds.), Positive Psychology in Practice. Hoboken, N.J.: John Wiley and Sons, pp. 86-104. (With Andrew Ward).
Choose and lose. New York Times, January 5, Op-ed page.
Top colleges should select randomly from a pool of ‘good enough.’ Chronicle of Higher Education, February 25, 2005, B20-B25. September 9. [http://www.slate.com/id/2125910/]
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Explaining away responsibility: Effects of scientific explanation on perceived culpability. Behavior and Ethics, 15, 139-158. (With John Monterosso and Edward B. Royzman).
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Doing Better but Feeling Worse: Looking for the "Best" Job Undermines Satisfaction. Psychological Science, 17(2), 143-150.
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Is freedom just another word for many things to buy? New York Times Magazine, February 26, 2006. (With Hazel Rose Markus and Alana Conner Snibbe).
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Practical wisdom: Aristotle meets positive psychology. Journal of Happiness Studies. (With Kenneth Sharpe).
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Can there ever be too many flowers blooming? In W. Ivey and S.J. Tepper (Eds.), Engaging Art: The Next Great Transformation of America’s Cultural Life. New York: Routledge.
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